WITH U. S. HOPE
Anglo-Jap Alliance Is Re
garded as Menace to
EXCHANGE IS SOUGHT
WASHINGTON, March 23—A trade al
liance with the United Statps to insure
the commercial supremacy of the white
race In the Pacific Is the hope of Aus
tralia, Randolph Bedford, of the Aus
tralian parliament, said here today.
Bedford declared the people of Aus
tralia universally condemned the Anglo-
Japanese alliance and "dreaded any new
■llianee involving a yellow race.”
“The Anglo-Japanese alliance,” said
Bedford, "was looked upon as a blow
t# the prestige of the white man In the
Poclfic. It was considered as an al
liance with an enemy station, proven so
by impudences and insults. It was made
originally to protect India, not Aus
Bedford, who Is here to open mar
bats for Australian coal, declared Aus
tralian merchants desired a reciprocal
trade agreement with America.
“It would be a banding of the white
races in the Pacific against the yellow
races!” the Australian added. "Such
aa alliance must coiue some day. It will
■tart in a commercial alliance. Its fu
ture can be left to the imagination.”
Japanese commerce is undesired in
Australia, Bedford said. “Australians
fltel that each shilling sent to Japan
means one more cartridge that some day
Buy be used against them," he continued.
“They desire American goods in prefer
eace to all other goods, even British
made. At present a preferential tariff is
given British goods, but under a re
ciprocal arrangement, this tariff could
easily be extended to American goods."
An American foothold now is being
established, Bedford declared, through
the development of Australian oil fields
by American pioneers.
The coming mine strike, he said, would
not be possible in Australia under exist
ing laws. “If miners quit, refusing to
accept of onr arbitration court, the Gov
ernment would step in and run the
mines,” he asserted. “If the operators
ref Ted to obey an award, the Govern
ment also would take over control. The
Government’s action would be supported
by the people. There would be no
Under the Australian system of State
ownership of public utilities, the State
Governments run mines, sawmills, rail
roads, ranches, butchershops, conduct
markets for wheat pools, and run fruit
canneries for the public benefit.
14 Pass Examinations
as Field Examiners
Examinations for positions as field ex
aminers for the State board of accounts
have been passed by fourteen candidates,
according to an announcement by Jesse
E. Eschbach, chief examiner of the board.
These applicants will be appointed by the
The successful applicants were:
Cornelius F. McGreevey, Logansport;
Vaughn Wise, Newcastle; Charles B.
Bales, Mays; George A. Nye, Warsaw;
Anthony P. Walsh, Kokomo: Roy Seth,
Thompson, Newcastle; Edward A. Coop
er, Greenfield; Buell B. McDonald.
Evanston. III.; Charles S. Dibler, Madi
son; John Pardee King, Wabash; John
L. Benham, Columbus; Charles Wolf,
Peru; Cyrus Watson, Indianapolis, and
Clarence E. Miller Hammond.
Marott's Economy Department
SOUND SHOE VALUES
t"We honestly believe no better shoes values than these
can be found.
Intelligently bought by careful buyers to measure up
to the Marott standard of quality.
Marked to sell at a close margin of profit in order to
create volume. ,
This constitutes in part the principles of this insti
tution and is your assurance that full value will be re-
A wide range of patterns in /
brown calf, brown kid and
black kid; plain and fancy
tips, military heels, at— WoUlCti *S
s3£s OXFORDS for SPRING
New patterns brown calf and kid, (P OCT
I 1 _ black kid and patent leather, 7U
I featured at—
l *" Broken lots, patent leather oxfords, a-j
an( l 3-eyelet ties, Louis heels; at
j Clearance j
A last and pattern to suit your require- (P QJT OXFORDS
ments, including the new spring styles, %P Broken lot J^ B J^fx
in brown calf and kid and black calf, at— %^/ ==== sizes onJ y> mostly Rus
sian calfskin, round
MEN’S HIGH SHOES “ e
English and round toe lasts, in brown & .95 1
calf, brown kid, black kid and calfskin. t J— — -A.
e ~J™ L " EstdbliShed ' 6S4 - V SHOES s
MARK R. GRAY.
Fjiends of Mark R. Giay, candidate for
the nomination for county recorder on
the Democratic ticket, have formed a
“Gray-for-Recorder” club to promote Mr.
Gray’s campaign. 11c is editor of the
Hoosier Moose, official publication of
lodge No. 17, Loyal Order of Moose, and
has In the past been connected with vari
ous Indianapolis papers, beginning his
newspaper work in the mailing room. He
Is still a member of Mailers’ Union No.
10, I. T. V. Mr. Gray is secretary of
the Hoosier Legion, Loyal Order of
Moose and has long been active In tbe
affairs of that fraternal organization. He
lives in Irvington at 302 South Audubon
FIGHT TO SAVE
Ten Leading Physicians oi
Chicago Attend Daughter
of Philip Armour 111.
CHICAGO, March 23.—Medical skill and
science lost one of Its grimmest battles
when Gwendolyn Armour, 6. daughter of
Philip D. Armour, 111, died at her
father’s home here early today. Ten of
Chicago's most noted physicians and sur
geons, aided by every facility that money
could provide, failed to save the life ot
The little girl’s illness was diagnosed
as septicaemia, induced by a throat In
fection that developed about a week ago.
Almost from the start of the illness her
condition was critical and physician after
physician was called in an effort to check
When the child’s illness reached the
most critical stage, a “rone of quiet” wat
established about the Armour home and
streets were closed to traffic. The
rumbling busses that use Lake Shore
Drive as a thoroughfare were forced to
The entire Armour family was at *he
child’s bedside and scores of the wealth
iest and most socially prominent people
in Chicago were callers to make Inquiries
as to Gwendolyn's condition.
Gwendolyn was the elder of two chil
dren of Philip D. Armour, 111, who is
the grandson of the founder of the Ar
mour packing industry. Mrs. Armour
was Miss Gwendolyn Condon of New
Despite the vast wealth of her family,
Gwendolen was being reared In demo
cratic su -roundings, attending a kinder
garten where a score of children of the
neighborhood were her schoolmates.
DECLINE BID TO
Indemnity Demands of Allies
Affects Decision to
BERLIN, March 23.—Germany may re
fuse to attend the international economic
conference at Genoa as a result of the
several Indemnity conditions Imposed
upon the country by the inter-allied rep
arations commission, it was learned to
day from an authoriative source. It is
expected that, the development sos the
next week will show wi ether or not this
country will participate at Genoa.
It is understood that the German gov
ernment already has decided to reject
the reparations commission’s decisions
which Impose a virtual financial guard
ianship upon this country. The people
would be burdened with an additional
00,000,000.000 marks in taxes alone.
The only question Is what form the
rejection shall take. There are two alter
natives Chancellor Wirth may take.
Resignation, or a sharp note telling the
allies that Germany will not consider the
Parliamentarians close to Chancellor
Witth are urging him to send a negative
note, assuring him that it will n.ean
"consolidation of the domestic political
front” weakening of the parties of the
On the other hand, many of the chan
cellor's advisers are suggesting delay
of three or four days In making a de
cision, holding that “stmothing may
happeu In the meantime.”
Indignation has centered against Pre
mier Poincare of France, who Is char
acterized as “Germany's hangman.”
‘•Premier Poincare knows that he Is
confronting Germany with obligations
that cannot be fulfilled.” said the Lokal
IT’B NOT g
All the Time—l Until II p. m.
Personal Appearance of the
Popular Movie Comedian
WITH j Eddie Clark ft Cos.
DOROTHY I Wilson ft Wilson
BUSH I Esse, Alt ft C lark
AND THE Howell ft Clear
CINEMA I Billy Klnkald
GIRLS I Powell Troupe
FAIRBANKS ft MAJOB.
Dancing In the Lyric Ballroom
Afternoon and Evening.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 23,1922.
Anzeiger. “But he wants to play his
wily game of fighting the war after the
war Is over. Poincare may logically
gloat for the Indemnity note may be one
of the milestones in the French ambitions
to make the Rhine their frontier.”
Five Boys Charged
W ith Delinquency
Five boys were ordered to appear be
fore Judge Frank J. Lahr in juvenile
court today on charges of delinquency.
It is alleged that the boys started a fire
at tlio plant of the Campbell Oil Com
pany, 2003 Madison avenue. The flames
crept up the sides of the building and
had not the fire department appeared
when it did probably would have re
sulted in the total destruction of the
Friday, Saturday n rdy
Arthur Hopkins Presents
|a sara. The Claw I
I Irene Fenwick, ■ ~v w,un I
I Prices—sl, $1.50, $2, *2.50, plus tax. I
r-MPI ICU’C tonight
LlllULljn G HAL. WEEK
Good Seats left for all performances.
Prices—Night: *I.OO to *3.50. Sat.
Mat., 51.00 to 53.00 Plus 10 r /o Tax.
n a li TW ° SHOW 9
■ Dally, 2:15, 0:15
, Newest of the New
With the Two Harry*
Steppe and O’Neal.
This coupon and 10c entitle lady to
reserved seat, week day matinees.
Special Engagement, First Time in Indianapolis
The Merry Musical Farce Comedy,
Based on Chic Jackson’s universally popular
Bean Family cartoons appearing dally In The
NATIONAL . %
MARCH 25 TO APRIL 1" 1922,
'STATE FAIH CgOUNDS,
dT'X TJf/\ LIMITED
gs 1 ENGAGEMENT
C fhoatro SUNDAY
REX INGRAM’S MASTERFUL PRODUCTION
OF THE WORLD’S GREATEST
# tflwY/ A SUPERBLY MOUNTED
u ... j,- photoplay, acclaimed
Wgj„ , A WORTHY SUCCESSOR
a •- Mtah. y* • TO I NO R A M’S "FOUR
1) >53 B EJP M H O R SE M E N.” INTER-
I I VLB. I PRETED BY THE MOST
* m* , y j NOTEWORTHY CAST OF
a TPIJ WriK-L SCREEN celebrities in
I) ' Jfe Mm JiiigfetA motion picture his
§ RIGHT/ A
-THIS WEEK- IIBBjKi
Fannie Hurst's Story
THE CORNER” TulTVVf.S''
WITH WILUAM FARNIM
I IN THE LAND OF THE I Loew’s State
CHERRY BLOSSOM 1
STRONGHEART THE w D °o N <? ERFUL
“THE SILENT CALL”
program mmm ■ WWLMWk at
EXTRAORDINARY K MSI 88 gA 8)111 Pa
Yfrl I , Mr. and Mrs. Carter De Haven
UirUHTUmi “Many the Poor Giri”
MACK SENNKTT COMEDY—"BI HECK”
Alhambra Prices Always the Same: Afternoon, 150 *#4 SOoi Mo and Me.
2 Arrested, 2 Fined
on ‘Tiger’ Charges
Two persons were arrested on “blind
tiger” charges yesterday afternoon and
two were fined at the afternoon session
of city court on similar charges.
Sam Radakooch, owner of a poolroom
at 731 Warman avenue, was arrested
A***. ** Ac "’- /
MWAtKWAi , 808 PaMDER TROUPt ill
k NOVaIy J sTIL T WALKtOS i
[lhvw i.gfjflj} AND OANCEQJ! J
Ifbank NOttTM |
i [the MUSICAL COMEDY STAR!
“little bits’ h
after his place was raided and officers
found' about a quart of “white mule.”
Doda Calvert, 823 North Illinois street,
was arrested by the same squad. She
had a small quantity of Illicit liquor,
iJ Rugs and carpets LOOK clean when von sweep them
with a broom. But, RIGHT DOWN INSIDE, cut
-1 A ting, grinding and destroying the heart *of the fabric,
r J is the sharp, gritty dirt that no amount of broom sweeping will
/ remove, Get it out with the Electric Vacuum Cleaner l It’s
V the easy way—the economical way—the modern way—the
ONLY satisfactory way.
@Clre yourßugjs Clean?
Try this! Sweep you- rags with a broom. When
you are satisfied that they ABE clean, ran over them
an Electric Vacuum Cleaner. You will be AMAZED
at the'amount of dirt and grit that the broom missed.
You will see that the Electric Vacuum Cleaner gets
ALL the dirt
Any Dealer in theApplianceLeacfue will
Prove this inYOUR. IIOME, on your own ru^s!
The Electric Appliance League
Stop in and ask any member to demonstrate washing machines, dish washers, iron
ing machines, electric ranges and table appliances of all kinds. JUST ASK I
EUREKA SALES CO., 34 S. Meridian St. INTERNATIONAL ELECTRIC CO,
GOOD HOUSE KEEPING SHOP, •..J* 1 ™ m s Ct * Bt
-236 Massachusetts Ave. ELECTRIC CO., 121 S. Meridian Bfc
HATFIELD ELECTRIC CO„ 102 S. Meridian St. 53ml St”‘*
MODERN APPLIANCE CORP., f C. M. C. ELECTRIC BALES CO.,
34 8. Pennsylvania St. 607 Odd FeUow Bldg.
"1900” ELECTRIC SPECIALTIES CO., INDIANAPOLIS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
144 E. Ohio St. 122 S. Meridian St.
SANBORN ELEt TRIG CO., 309 N. Illinois 8L • tcivinp . MU\ n/xitrr<D
SKILLMAN ELECTRIC CO., 5 W. Market St. L.UjIT 1 AiNLI rUWfc.K
VONNEGUT HARDWARE CO, INDIANAPOLIS LIGHT AND HEAT CO,
129 E Washington St. 40 Monument Circle.
I ELECTRIC GIFT SHOP, 115 E. Ohio St. MERCHANTS HEAT AND LIGHT CO,
THE ELECTRIC SHOP, 40 Monument Circle. Washington and Meridian St,
“The Economy Spot
T B oaf i
Xr DRY goods store Vj^/I
I 306 E. Washington. Next to Goldsmith’s Drug Store^^* -^^
Any purchase you make
here that is not entirely
satisfactory when you
get it home, please bring
it back in good condition
and we will cheerfully
refund your money for
same. You are not re
quired to take due bills
here. We want you for a
satisfied customer aqd
anything that does not
satisfy you does not
A Big Showing of
These prices are about 1-3 less than
they would he in the average store.
•If you have shopped around you will
admit we have the coats at the
right prices. All the new*shades.
HAVE ONE LAID
A small payment will hold any coat
for you until later. In this way you
can have what you like when you see
it. Pick one out tomorrow.
Big Lot Ladies’
Much better hats than you would
expect tor the price. A special pur
chase we made in New York—ex
cellent styles—and really worth $3.30
and $4. A hat to become you among
Ell Gibson, recently arrested on a
"tiger” charge, was fined 5200 and costs
and sentenced to serve sixty days on tbe
Indiana Btate Farm by Special Judge
SPECIAL FOR FRIO AY
DEL MONTE BRAND—Finest wl
quality; large halves; packed In
heavy syrup; large site can. 29£
can Friday. Only 300 cans on m
so better come early in the day.
Odd Lot, Up to $2 on
Corsets for Oa/C
These are small sires only and
slightly soiled, but they are going to
go out quick at 39c. A clean up of
odds and ends.
Ladies’ 50c Hose. Special
fw diy '. s . p .*"....51.00
Avery go >d quality mercerised
hose In black only. Sizes 8% to 10.
A limited supply on sale Friday.
Three pairs for $L
Up to $2.50 Value, Ladies’
Kayser <t-| qa
Ladies, If yon want spring gloves,
here is a real bargain. A mixed lot
of famous Kayser silk gloves, in
most all colors and sizes that were
$1.1)8, $2.49 and some $2.98, at cholco
Up to $1 Bandeaux and
Some may be slightly soiled. There
are several styles. A special lot for
quick clean up Friday at 39c.
Hot and Cold Bot- fa
ties. Special Friday .. J)“C
Pint size vacuum bottles *hatt
keep liquid hot or cold. Just 100 of
them while they last Friday at 59c.
ham Dresses. Friday,.. .b 1
Ages 7 to 14. Splendid spring
dresses of good quality ginghams
In pretty checks and plaids. In
regular way would be $l5O, our
cut price la $1.19 and for Friday
they go at SI.OO.
(WATCH OUR $1 SPECIAL) ■■■■l
Friday-Women’s Comfort Strap Slippers
Black Kid. one-strap sandal; soft, flex
ible hand-turned cushion A
soles. The common sense K ■■
slipper for real comfort, Uy H J
On sale for one day only H
it SI.OO the pair. It’s a
wonderful bargain. £&l3 '
John Robbins. Gibson, who had • small
quantity of “mile,” had been convicted
numerous times before. C. W. Amstead
also was fined SSO and costs tut a
Up to $1 Ladies’
Petticoats for D/C
Petticoats of dark and light per
callne and sateen. Pleated flounce
with floral design. Only 5 dozen
while they last at 59c.
Ladies’ Sateen Pet
tibockers. Special ... -DDC
Made of extra heary sateen In
In all the dark colors. Shirred cuff.
Elastic waist. Quality equal to
usual $1 grade.
Triangular Floor aa
Oil Mops for D/C
Heavy bushy mop with long
handle. You'll want one for your
spring house cleaning. Get one Fri
Ladies’ White Cot- nn
ton Waists. Special.. -OOC
All new spring styles of good
washable materials. In many stores
would be $1.50.
One Lot Ladies’ FA
Purses to Go at DUC
They were formerly 98c. Strap
handle purses of embossed leather.
About 5 dozen on sale while they
$1.50 Value Alarm no
Clocks Go Friday OOC
American make. Fully nickeled.
Large size Loud top bell alarm.
Get one Friday for 88c.
New 39c Dress
Gingham. Special 4DC
Just received 2,000 yards of 32-
Inch wide dress gingham In a fine
line of patterns, checks and stripes
which we offer special Friday at
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